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. and it is a real smartphone. be still my heart have you heard? this is big.6 c1america's no. 1, our favorite 7 in. tablet for lowest price ever. last chance on the best buy of the day. [♪ music ♪] 3 >>host: all right friends. be honest.you want a tablet. you know that you do. do not you want it all? we all do but let's be perfectly candid.we all want a tablet computer for christmas. reality is, in order to get the future normally to it features like this you expect to be shelling out big bucks. 6 c13 computera- not a toy but >>host: the weather and go to facebook an dome lid a free apps from amazon that will allow you to text for free! -- >>host: is faster than before and what is your number one pet peeve at shopping on the internet? www.hsn.com and it took so long to download i click on it again and it played the video twice so it had an echo had to back out of the application. 30 times faster! web downloads then ever before! my whole point is there is not a laptop in the world that weighs 14 ounces. even a can of soda weighs morez. whoever is in graphics they are listening to me. it is l
nation's dirty little secret about bullying in schools across america. both of the movie and the book put a human face face on what it's about, what impact skids on both sides and on the sidelines and their families. so, thank you so much, cynthia, for being here today. why don't we start with you telling us a little bit about yourself. how did you get here? how did you get drawn into the issue? y "bully," why now? >> guest: i come from a background as a writer and when i was in school i was one of those kids who was really shy, and i tried to sail under the radar and i was someone that solid taking place around me and i didn't know what to do about it. and as all of us i think in this country were starting to see people coming out and talking about their experience of this phenomenon that so many of us have experienced in one way or another and had no words for it other than adolescents other than growing up. finally people were starting to stand back and say hold on, this isn't actually a normal part of growing up, this isn't a normal right of passage. i think there was a moment when th
this and it is truly a tree. you're owning a piece of america, the united states, this is creating jobs in new york, herkimer county new york. this mind and made in the then states and this is the service and make the artist was talking he said and this is a cherrystone physicists and in nevada this is five lint years old. that tralee is something special but herkimerquits possesses the diamond that sparkle and the thought the time and cost, and you've loved a circle and is an ancient that looks like ice, as of of where i can the inerrant incredibly rare stone because naturally it is so will turn did. it has this profile to plants in each of those men pile of red and since national home this is an natural american physical, contemporary areolas sign. she is a self- taught6 c13 his senate misled that and and that is all but sterling silver precious metals and suede scenarios a move the summit at about one in 9167 it london close to 2 in. and build and common stock that it is it's an air drop jury did this straight and loan king and only find in one part of the world and that is herkimer county new y
of america's children. >> guest: thank you. >> host: you're welcome. [inaudible conversations] >> that was "after words", booktv's signature program in which authors of the latest nonfiction books are interviewed by journalists and public policymakers and others familiar with their material. "after words" errs every weekend at 10:00 p.m. on saturday, 12 and 9:00 p.m. on sunday, and 12:00 a.m. on monday. you can also watch "after words" online. go to booktv.org and click on "after words" on the topics list on the upper right side of the page. what a month left in 2012, many publications are putting together their is on the books. booktv will feature several of these lists focused on non-fiction collections. these were included in the staff picks for best books of 2012. in the unlikely rise of vladimir putin, masha gessen recounts life of vladimir putin. and the history of the fbi and its secret intelligence operation. in "enemies", a book by tim wiener. and a book between white house and the supreme court. "the oath", by robert draper. and one man's remarkable odyssey from nort
. america is a more violent prone society than any european one today than in our history and our mentality but yesterday thousand is way too many and we ought to be discussing as many as we can to bring it down and we are not gentry eliminate it entirely of. host could you talk about strengthening the background check system and the strict penalties and we cover both of those. you mentioned licensing and registration. we touched on that briefly, but that is something that those generally get people's attention. how would you suggest we look at that? >> guest: i would go back to the history and people ought to look at that and say we have always had a gun registration. it's just been on the local level. i think the second amendment and the court decision surrounding at probably makes it clear that the federal government shouldn't be the agency that registers guns. in fact the law that congress has passed, but there are some states that forbid the registering of guns. why is that? it is and a historical thing. it's part of the hysteria created by the extreme gun rights groups about any kind
americas one of the most famous apt slavery advocate. famous as a radical ab list in nist. he was perceived to be that way because of a series of features he had given. lincoln on the other hand because he didn't have a national record could convincingly portray himself as the least radical the least antislavery republican. who is up for the race. so they go in and sue ward doesn't just have the advantage of being the dominant republican and being the governor and senator from new york. he also have -- weed is the name. fan fastic name. it's like tom wolf. perfectly portrays hawaii, you know, nature. he's the fine -- mid 19th merge has to offer he has essentially financial resources in the darings when table could involve cash as well as anything else you imagine. that doesn't happen. of course not. enormous advantages. he's been to many conventions. he dominated most. he goes there in fact sue ward was not the republican nominee in 1856 they told him there was no way we were winning. you don't want to be the leader of losing cost. let's wait four years and we'll win. he read the politics r
guns that most european countries including guns is. america is in more violence prone society than any european today is. a lot of that has to do with their history and makeup that mentality. but yes, 30,000 is way too many and 13,000 deaths is way too many that we have to discuss as many weeks as we can to bring it down. i don't think were ever going to eliminate it entirely though. >> host: one of the things you suggest talking about stricter penalties and we've covered both of those. you mentioned licensing and registration. we touched on that briefly, but that is something that does generally get people's attention. >> guest: i would go back to the history and people want to say we've heard he had gun registration. it's just been on a local level. the second amendment and court decisions surrounding it make it clear that the federal government should be the agency that registers guns. in fact, laws congress has passed forbidding it. some states permit registering guns. why is that? it's been a thing. it's part of the hysteria created by the extreme gun rights groups about any gun r
. america is a more violent prone, violence prone society than any european one today. a lot of that has to do with our history and our makeup and their mentality. but, yes, 30,000 is way too many and 18,000 deaths is way too many we ought to be discussing as many ways as we can to bring it down. i don't think were wherever going to eliminate it entirely though. >> host: one of the things you mentioned, you talk about stricter penalties and we have covered both of those. you mentioned licensing and registration. you touched on it briefly but that's something that does generally get peoples attention. how would you successfully work that? >> guest: first of all i would go back to the history and people ought to look at that and say, well we have always had gun registrations. it's just been on a local level. i think the second many and in the court's decision surrounding it probably make it clear that the federal government should be the agency that registers guns. in fact there are laws that congress has passed but there are some states that permit registering guns. why is that? it's part
including guns. america as i more violent-prone -- and iolence-prone society than any european one today is. a lot of that has to do with our history and our m beeup and our mentalitnw but, yes, 30,000 is way too many, and 13,000 deaths is way too many, and we tooth -- we taugng t be dis hapssing about bringing it down. we can't eliminate it entirely. >> host: one of the things you suggest you talk about strengthening the background checks and stricter penalties. you mixed licensing and @estatstration. pre touched on that briefly. that's something that does generally get pchapl law-s attention. how would you suggest we work that? >> guest: well, first of all, i would go back to the historuy ad people ougng t to look at that d say that we've always had gun registration. just ooken on a local level. i thiali the second . i t endment and the court decisions surrounding it, probably make it clear that the federal gexeernment shouldee ook the agency that registers guns. in fact, as laws that congress has passed for wasehow ing it. but theret p some states that forebit -- forbid registering guns.
Search Results 0 to 8 of about 9